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AS and A Level: Anatomy & Physiology
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The longer the distance to the net, the more the player should use his legs to drive the ball through the net. When taking a shot from a stationary position a player should make sure his feet are spread flat on the floor at shoulder width apart, knees bent, with the body facing the target and with the ball up and in a ready position. Throughout the shot it is imperative that the ball is under the player's complete control.
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Review the known and potential causes of osteoarthritis of the limb joint(s) and treatments available now or in the future to impede its progress.
This in return will increase the thickness of the subchondral bone which forms bone cysts. This large peripheral growths of bone and cartilage called osteophytes, which represent the bones attempt to grow a new articular cartilage. This is the primary starting point of osteoarthritis. In the great majority of instances, osteoarthritis of the limb joint appears insidiously, without apparent initiating cause but as an aging phenomenon, called idiopathic or primary osteoarthritis. In about 5% of cases, osteoarthritis of the limb may appear in younger individuals having some predisposing condition, such as macro-traumatic or repeated micro-traumatic injuries to a joint.
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The skull ( cranium) you can brake it down into two regions, the cranial section and the facial section. The cranial bones are the bones that make up your face. The primary functions of skulls are to protect the brain and support of the face. List of all Cranial Bones 1. frontal bone 2. parietal bone 3. temporal bone 4. occipital bone 5. sphenoid bone 6. ethmoid bone List of all Facial Bones 1. mandible 2. maxilla 3. palatine bone 4. zygomatic bone 5. nasal bone 6. lacrimal bone 7. vomer 8. inferior nasal conchae Skeleton Joints Individual bones meet at areas called joints and are held in place by connective tissue.
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end), and the muscle of the larger blood vessels (that help to either dilate or constrict certain sections of the blood vessels). Visceral smooth muscle is found in the walls of most of the hollow organs of the body, especially in the walls of the gut, the intestines, the ureters, the bladder, and the uterus. As you can well imagine, then, each smooth muscle group has a very specialized function distinct from the others: in the uterus it must work to help a woman deliver her baby; in the bladder it must work to help push urine into the urethra, which also contains smooth muscle, to squeeze urine out of the body.
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